Midstream Business Magazine - June 2019
As Joseph Markman, senior editor at Hart Energy, notes both the output from the big plays and the number of pipelines taking it away are increasing. The next step is what a slew of recent projects are intended to do: get hydrocarbons to demand centers—in both the gas-hungry U.S. Northeast and growing markets overseas. This issue of Midstream Business takes a deep dive into demand and highlights midstream's major players.
Also in this issue:
- Private capital has been crucial to the sector’s growth and its role continues to expand.
- How lender sign-up occurs in funding midstream acquisitions is looking more like how it’s done in LBOs.
- Government rules stipulate obligations and costs for information on differing crude oil streams.
- Integrated, third-party systems can add tax-figuring capabilities to SAP’s upgrade.
You might call the year “pretty good.” Now, if only investors would pay attention again.
But what I don’t have to guess at is the impressive number of flatcars laden with big-inch pipe—all headed west.
Integrated, third-party systems can add tax-figuring capabilities to SAP’s upgrade.
Tests validate a fouling-resistant degasification technology that eliminates dissolved gas species from produced water.
Increasing unconventional-play takeaway capacity continues, as moving gas deeper into the U.S. Northeast and both oil and gas to foreign markets via the Gulf Coast are a work in progress.